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20110701
20110731
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Search Results 0 to 23 of about 24 (some duplicates have been removed)
of the supplies a grower might need, everything but pot itself. but, for mann and peterson, the big prize was across the bay in oakland, where, that same summer, the city was making headlines with a bold new plan. >> oakland could soon become the first city in the country to make growing pot in large warehouses legal. >> last night, oakland becoming the first city to authorize industrial-scale farms to grow medical marijuana... >> montgomery: oakland's idea was to auction off four licenses for massive indoor grow facilities to supply the state's medical marijuana dispensaries, the first official experiment with industrial-scale pot production in the country. ( applause ) oakland city officials were feeling pretty confident about the plan. in october, at the opening of the we grow marijuana superstore, the main candidates for mayor were running hard on the economics of pot production. >> people often ask me how much taxes do we get currently? under the current system, we're getting just under a million dollars in taxes... sales tax for the medical marijuana. but when the production facilit
for the hearts and minds of the people. >> big. there you go. >> the overriding goal of counterinsurgency is to make friends. you make friends with the people; you isolate the insurgents. go where the people are. go where the population is. go to the population centers. get in among the people, protect the people, isolate the insurgents. >> narrator: but according to those close to the military command, counterinsurgency also involves hunting down the enemy. ( shouting ) >> clear. >> let's go, let's go, let's go! >> counterinsurgency doctrine believes in killing people. it just believes in killing the right people. and what's happened over the past five years is we've gotten far, far better at correlating human intelligence and signals intelligence to paint a very tight, coherent picture of who the enemy is and where the enemy hangs his hat. and we've gotten better at using precision firepower to give those people very, very bad days. ( glass breaking ) and i really think that this is redefining what counterinsurgency means in the 21st century. ( explosion ) >> narrator: overseeing the co
't you going against the policy that's in place where you're at?" >> smith: manning was taking a big risk. under the army's "don't ask, don't tell" rules, gay soldiers, like manning, were required to keep their sexual orientation secret. his friends also worried about his political activism. >> in his facebook profile, he posted signs and pictures at his presence at rallies. >> smith: gay rights rallies? >> right. this struck me as very dangerous to his position. i mean, i admired him for his... you know, for his courage on this, but i thought it might be a little bit foolhardy. >> smith: during this period, manning also started a relationship with a young man from upstate new york named tyler watkins. on weekends, bradley would visit him in boston, where watkins was studying. during those trips, the young intelligence analyst also found a new group of friends, computer science students and hackers. at the time, wikileaks was already making headlines, and julian assange was an admired figure among hackers. boston opened new doors for manning, but he had a problem back on base. >> he thoug
, adding a piece here, adding a piece there, until it was a big enough story that ford liked, and he was, like, "okay." then once we got that, we had to go back over it three more times, just to make sure that i had all the parts and pieces together. and then he goes, "okay, now we're going to record it." when the rest of us got inside, we disrobed her, held her down. i had one leg, eric had the other leg. it was just so not me. it was a robot. >> dan was the first to have intercourse with her. i was the second. eric was third. >> narrator: since joe dick said in one of his statements that derek was involved in the crime with two unknown men, derek now had to identify them. >> "who was it?" and i said the first name that popped into my head. i said, "well, geoffrey farris." next name that popped into my head was rick pauley. and because they popped into my head and i uttered their names, they were arrested. >> narrator: by then, four men were in jail-- danial, joe, eric and derek. then, with pauley and farris, there were six. and there was still no dna match. so the police went back to d
of connection with you. >> we looked at the... the whole context, and was there someone trying to big note themselves by suggesting their connection to us? we don't have sources that we know about. and i had never heard the name bradley manning before. i never heard the name bradass87 before. ( applause ) >> smith: at a major conference last year, assange was also asked if manning was his source for the video and the cables. >> there's been this us intelligence analyst, bradley manning, arrested, and it's alleged that he professed in a chat room that he leaked this video to you, along with 280,000 classified us embassy cables. i mean, did he? >> we have denied receiving those cables. >> smith: assange was facing a dilemma. if wikileaks acknowledged having more documents alleged to have come from manning, he risked further harm to his source. did you discuss internally, amongst yourselves, whether or not the war logs and eventually the cables could further jeopardize him? >> there was discussion about, you know, we have a situation where there is a young man held in military prison under in
Search Results 0 to 23 of about 24 (some duplicates have been removed)

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